Tags » Recovery Plan

Eleven actions required for speedy economic turnaround

Eleven actions required for speedy economic turnaround
By Peterside Atedo

The Federal Government is doing some things right, such as the effort to curb overhead expenditures and to be more frugal than past administrations, but then they are also doing many things wrong. 1,670 more words


Feds unveil 10-year recovery plan for threatened coastal coho

NOAA Fisheries envisions significant habitat gains for coastal coho, which has been a threatened species since 1998.

NOAA Fisheries released a recovery plan Wednesday that officials hope may spur significant habitat gains for threatened coastal coho salmon and, if followed by private landowners, lead to the fish’s removal from the threatened species list within a decade. 50 more words

The Oregonian

Massive new recovery plan for Oregon Coast coho

The federal government finalized a massive recovery plan Wednesday with an ambitious goal: get Oregon Coast coho salmon off the threatened species list in a mere 10 years. 45 more words

Daily Astorian


All our plans go for a toss when one falls sick, then you start making plans to recover..and maybe, reach out for a Complan?


The Post-Contest Blues

There is a term that competitive bodybuilders are all too familiar with and as the title of this article so clearly states, it’s called the post contest blues… 1,123 more words


3 Circles Method...

This week I for the 1st time taught a lesson at my Celebrate Recovery meeting. I’m sure it’s different hearing it over reading it, but I wanted to share with you what I learned and taught. 2,688 more words

My Truth

The role of internal audit in recovery and resolution planning


US regulators continue to flex their muscles and push resolution planning as a key regulatory driver to reduce systemic risk and the likelihood of an institution being “too big to fail.” On April 13, 2016, the Federal Reserve Board (FRB) and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) (collectively, the “Agencies”) jointly determined, for the first time, that certain resolution plans submitted by domestic systemically important banks (D-SIBs) were “not credible or would not facilitate an orderly resolution”1 under the US Bankruptcy Code. 1,272 more words

Financial Services